Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 7.djvu/241

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ARTICLES OF A TREATY Made and concluded at the City ry Washington, on the fourth Aug. 4, 1824. day of August, one thousand eight hundred and twentyjfour, between William Clark, Superintendent of Indian Ajairs, J an. 18, 12s2s. being specially authorized by the President ey" the United States thereto, and the undersigned Chiefs and Head men, of the Ioway Tribe or Nation, duly authorized and empowered by the said Nation. Anrrcnn lst. Tun Ioway Tribe or Nation of Indians, by their depu- Lands ceded ties, Ma-hos-kah, (or White Cloud,) and Mah-ne-hah·nah, (or Great to the U- S- Walker,) in Council assembled, do hereby agree, in consideration of a certain sum of money, &c. to be paid to the said Ioway Tribe, by the government of the United States, as hereinafter stipulated, to cede and forever, quit claim, and do, in behalf of their said Tribe, hereby cede, relinquish, and forever quit claim, unto the United States, all right, title, interest, and claim, to the lands which the said Ioway Tribe have, or claim, within the State of Missouri, and situated between the Mississippi and Missouri rivers and a line running from the Missouri, at the mouth or entrance of Kunzas river, north one hundred miles, to the northwest corner of the limits of the state of Missouri, and, from thence, east to the Mississippi. Anricrn 2d. It is hereby stipulated and agreed, on the part of the lfaymentfor United States, as a full compensation for the claims and lands ceded by wd °°¤¤¤°¤· the Ioway Tribe in the preceding article, there shall be paid to the said Ioway tribe, within the present year, in cash or merchandise, the amount of five hundred dollars, and the United States do further agree to pay to the Ioway Tribe, five hundred dollars, annually, for the term of ten succeeding years. Anmcnu 3d. The Chiefs and Head Men who sign this Treaty, for Aoknowleugthemselves, and in behalf of their Tribe, do acknowledge that the lands ¤¤¤¤¤1"!¤di¤¤¤· east and south of the lines described in the first article, (which has been run and marked by Colonel Sullivan,) so far as the Indians claimed the same, to belong to the United States, and that none of their tribe shall be permitted to settle or hunt upon any part of it, after lst day of January, one thousand eight hundred and twenty-six, without special permission from the Superintendent of Indian Affairs. Amicus 4th. The undersigned Chiefs, for themselves, and all parts Protection of of the Ioway tribe, do acknowledge themselves and the said Ioway Bas-d*j°k“°W‘ Tribe, to be under the protection of the United States of America, and g° of no other sovereign whatsoever; and they also stipulate, that the said Ioway tribe will not hold any treaty with any foreign powers, individual state, or with individuals of any state. * Aivrrcra 5th. The United States engage to provide and support a Assistance to blacksmith for the Ioway Tribe, so long as the President of the United 39 '°”d°'°d I”‘ States may think proper, and to furnish the said Tribe with such farming mus' utensils and cattle, and to employ such persons to aid them in their agriculture, as the President may deem expedient. Amrcns 6th. The annuities stipulated to be paid by the econd (231)